Newspaper Page Text
flflY JOfIES tfljlS.
SUCCESSFUL AT LAST IX HIS
K-U--T FOR THIEF RIVER
. '.-'' FALLS.
JUDGE NELSON. DECIDES
THAT THE CHIEF HAD AUTHOR
ITY to EXECUTE A VALID
LEASE. . "
SAW MILL SITE INVOLVED.
Mecli'in Brotlieo-n Have Fought
the Instrument In Court and
Judge Nelson, of the federal court,
filed a decision yesterday in the case
of the Meetoans vs. Ray W. Jones,
of Minneapolis, in which he gives
judgment Quieting the title in the
complainant.who claimed to bold, un
der a lease executed by Moosedung,
the Indian chief, certain land at
Thief River Falls, granted under a
treaty. It is held that the words
€"*i I jM_*friL tf§___i BW^ 1 i^ * '-A /ffij_ if "1 _HWfl
«* *W _ W-# fcrg__ n m^_>- 1 2 * -«r. *___? ____!
_f __l_3 > «__^ r _____? _ _ **«"_»__ *""igP f «s__r 1
Our Surplus Wholesale Slock of Labis' and Men's Furnishing Goo.s, Notions, Cloaks, Etc.
We di 1 the ■ itest wholesale basin..-* in At-ih: an l th* *.*■••' i tin -of Septe.n'oer that we ever did in
our lives. It was necessary to w-rk oar crews uitil the n.lleoEt.ie ni>-.i;s to euible us to get shipments
reidy. We thj:i_ht this boom would oatinie right aloaj C3u__x;a:ty Dir orders flevv Ejist by the baa---'
dreds f ■■" r-' I - A ' ' ;.*ei te egfaphel naiay orler_ i* u-to __t t__ fools is i *."__:"*/■ a*' possible. Tniirools
arrived, but alas! tie Hj.v >f waDlssale cus!:3._i_rs, s*> at nir*»a- cany ii the season, ceisel aim is entirely
sitiee t'i_ *2co:il w-_cin ieiteu'oer. C>.iatry air-hut* .vao aatbiplt-i'th. rr;.it;st business ever k.-iowa",
D.viujto tne i uum»2 cr jp- ml fair prices th*_. pr*7_ilia r, are a> v over.oilel ,vith .r;>>.l with hardly any
demand' They report that the farmer will not sell his i.-i l.i *j.i: 1 1* r.ihi «.isLy low prices, anl in consequence
has a > money to spe 1 i for Dry Goods. _ T.iis is th- >stracti -a tha: blocked the channel of trade.— And now
our floors are groaning with immense immovable stocks. '"."."''■ •'""'
We are now in a dilem nx such as wo have never been in before. "We have such an enormous stock on
ban 1 that; were we to supply the eatire City of St. Paul, we still would hive a large am mat on our hands.
We attempted to dispose of t.ie surplus by miking overtures .o our "merchant customers, offering them goods
at a large rcducti > i, but invariably received the reply to our c > n a i lie.iti m from such merchants that they
do not want any more goods at any price— that they are largely overstocked themselves.
Now, then, there remains but one way out of this lile.n a i, and that one is to cut the retail price to such
an extremity that we will induce every one in St. Paul and vicinity to lay in their winter's supply which we
finally concluded to do, and have Cut thi Prices on .-lit/ G_oJ iin Hit Many goods we are offering at a
net loss to us of fro. 2*5 to 53 per cent, bat prefer cloiu)- i_us "to being comoelled to carry them over to"next
season, and as we did a profitable business earlier in the season we can more easily bear our loss.
To convince you taut we are sincere, and that we are doing exactly as we claim, we quote you below a
few sample prices:
_"""""""'• EH *""'" ; *""*"' S3 *_ ***"*■**% _» •— ,«
R™ £~si """3"? at. Thjp.se and Bo Amazed 0
,i_J_9 e_y_ U yl©S'^ p8 Ai_l}l_E©Ci _
Good Linen Shoe Laces, one yard
long, per doz lc
Gcod'Corset Laces, 2% yards long,
per doz 2c
Good quality til-covered double
Corset Steels, p:r pair lc
Good Hair Pins, live dozen for — lc
Good Sewing Needies, per papsr.. *_c
Good quality Stockinet Dress
Shields, per pair .- 2.-
Belding's or Leonard's best 100
yards Sewing Silk, all colors, par
Best quality Embroidery Silk, per
dozen spools 7*_c
I'.e-t quality Wash -'ilk. per skein. 2_c
Good quality Knitting Silk, per '_-
ounce ball 7 _c
Good Pins, per iarsrc size papers.. %c
Gccd. four-row To th Brushes,
Good quality, severi-inch Rubbar
Dressing Combs, each 2c
Good quality Curling [r~ns, each.. 3c
Go I quality Garter Elastic, per
Fine pure Silk Garter Elastic, per
Good Envelope, 2"" for 2c
Geod quality Bo„ Writing Paper,
24 /sheets an 24 envelopes, par
box : 5c
SHEARS AND SCISSORS.
Large size silver-plated Steel
Shears, each 18c
Fine silver-plated Steel Scissors,
POCKET ROOKS AND PURSES.
Real Kid Purse'?, each 3c
Good Grain Leather P A cketbocks,
Lai" fine Shopping Bag's, with
silvered ornaments, each 20c
Ladles' heavy-ribbed Cotton Stock
ings, par pair 3c
Ladies' heavy pure wool, seamless
Cashmere Sleeking-, per pair... 13c
Ladle very hea* derby-ribbed,
seamless- Css'imere' So kings,
per pair. 15c
Misses' very heavy ribbed Cotton
Stockings, all sizes, per pair 5c
Misses' very heavy derby-ribbed,
pure wool Cashmere Sic.-kings,
all sizes, per pair '.. 10c
»• -, sc; 1 \ '••nits.
Fine Hcorl Fascinators, each 35c
Pill* , Jackets, Capes, Etc.
ry^: .ydy Ladies' Heavy Jackets, made of good substantial Cloaking, with
J**" &'■(-•'"/ large sleeves; these Jackets were bought for our wholesale trade, and
V Wjf? while they are not the very swell style, they were made for this season's
1^ 4* business, but have not the newest sleeves; we sold them at wholesale
/^p% -2.25. We are going to sacrifice them for SI. OO each. The price
/ *_""■.._* ' "*'v is positively less than the cost of the cloth.
_r-*~'" . ,-i.^rVw
._--'' ' I '.' - '"""v. Ladies' Heavy Black Beaver Jackets. 28 inches lone, large sleeves, 017?;
yS^ \W. .- - X^ in;id>- so sell wholesale for ?3.50. Take them away at each v*"/vl
/£: .\"Vc ' '/' "".'"*' ":..:■ >N Y Ladies' Very Heavy Chinchilla Plain Beaver Jackets. 23 inches long, A/ en
£■ ■•■" ..,-'. .v"i.iC'^ . extra lare«* loot-ball sleeves. Each 1 . . ip-s.-JU
/-"■•> ."- '■ /■•..'•'''-*_"-'' -' ; ddlixQ. La' l ""' l'"'" 1 " Boucle Jackets, extra larire Melon sleeves. C^"7K
,;'^;\l Each 04./3 !
: - "iflxft ' 'l*"U^sCwS__i;^^ Lartie>' Extra lieavy Two-Button Chinchilla Jackets, storm collar and Oflj en '
t___fß__\ * _________! ripple- back. Each .- QU.3U
V • « ..-'...- ym Youinc Ladies' Very Fine Silky Curl "Boucle Jackets, extra large _ / rjc
-i:'.-.:.' .. * ... .*->"... .-_ 'X'isf foot-ball sleeves. Each $/.
V;.'.«. ,' [ |. ' t^>ffl Lames' Heavy Diagonal Double Capes, with high storm collar and fJQ en
_X£«f|§£li^ / four rows of 'i '" lime on upper Capes. Each ; Ou.Ulr
■'_^^_^»^_is^_S_________#/- Ladies' Very Fine Boucle Double Capes, with line inlaid silk velvet Q£ Eft
•^^^g#?-^^i^^P^: collar. Each '. . . $4.31)
\%&'o< .; ■',•- *''^l^siT Ladie.' Extra Fine Silk Plush Capes. 28 inches lone, hi_h storm coi
■ f-'; . "i .".-.« "A Jar, Electric Seal trimmed, lined with best Satin, extra full sweep, *_i_J en
s-raHH | '. I .:./..% Each : .' _. 2>b.3U
■ C"-. * , " '"Xd .-'" \ Ladies' Fine Wool- Seal Capes, 30 inches lone, full sweep, Satin <MQ en
•r'"V-""' li'Vl-S^t'?^^^^ lined; the kind. Now .....! Q-4.3U
i^'i__^»_^^^sl^iiii^ll»^l^ Ladles' Eleeant Astrakhan Capes, made of tine Curly Whole Skins. <_|Q en
vYv_2t_sr __s : '•-."-"*• -""*-. v-* : '••'•'■*_ . full sweep, best Satin lining, worth 527.00. Now 0-0, Jlf
\itli '■ * : ' ; '"'.'^_?_^l^_?_ r '\ Misses' Heavy Melton Jackets, extra large sleeves, ell sizes. (til Oft
<*f// 0f,., --" " : ' . \ v -i^si\ Eae ' ■ •'• pi.yu
«.£' pi ."*-'■""' '-.* £•"«"*- "*__ Children's Very Heavy Braver Gretchtns, large sleeves. "•' Anne
\a _ pi^.**-'-'V* -.v&V*«s!«fJ3_ - Each " ••••••• $0._!3
Yv d fo, 4 -^-" - * * '• "-"--" 8 ""' "f**i%3_ Infants' Eiderdown Cloaks, Thibet trimmed. Ot\n.
Y^;. ..'.;> .^__S___^ * Each...- ............:..„.... DUC
.. * FURMSHINe CSdCIDS.
SOCKS. • OVER SHIRTS. NIGHTSHIRTS.
Men's heavy : can-less cotton Socks. Men's heavy cheviot Overshlrts, Men's fine embroidered, front and
per pair... 2*._< each 19c cuffs, Night Shirts, each 34 C
Men's tine merino seamless Socks, Men's very heavy flannelette Over
half wool, per pair 9c shirts, each 33c GLOVES AND MITTENS.
Men's very htavy pure wool seam-- Men's very heavy double-breasted . '-;;".
less Socks, per pair ..lie blue flannel Overshlrts, each 90c Mens heavy Mackinaw Mittens,
Men's very fine pure wool cash- ii'rn« -». pei^ """-*'*"• ••••••• ••••••-. — ••• 8c
mere Socks, per pal.- 15c &*.*. ii_ii_>. . Men s extra heavy double wool Mlt- •
i;vl , ,, V „.«„ Men's heavy sweaters, In black or tens lamb lined, perjpalr.... •...-...■ 23c
VNOKR^-AB, tan each * 35 C Men heavy Leather Gloves, fleece
,., . , * . lined," per pair.. 22c
„£?r S y gray me ° Under -,9„ SUSPENDERS.: Men's' line dogskin "gloves fleece
Men's heavy double-breasted mer- Men's heavy elastic Suspenders, per . ' ' . v MC
mo Underwear, each 29c pair 4c HANDKERCHIEFS.
Men's very heavy natural wool \Fri*TiF<i - I" -••,-.'.-.; -
o- carrel's heir irnderwear, guar- * «r,uvu_». • Men's fine lawn hemstitched Hand
anteed three-qva* ters wool, each.. 33c Men's fine Silk Neckties; about 30 j kerchiefs, fancy borders or plain
Men's heavy iitce lined Under- styles; your choice for each 10c 1 white, each 5c
wear, satin: front and pearl but- 1 MUFFLERS' •-•."-•'". Men's fine pure linen Handker
tons, each 33c „ «tii_r,us. chiefs.... " 8c
Men's , elegant quality Hygienic I Fine cashmere Mufflers, large size, Men's pure linen hemstitched Hand- ' *
fleece lined Underwear, made by \ blue polka dot, each ...." 18c |" kerchiefs, each 10c
the Beach Manufacturing com- Fine Silk Mufflers, largest size, ' Men's very fine pure silk initial
pany, lair.b's wool lined, each 78c each 50c ' hemstitched Handkerchiefs, each. 23c
All other t;V'ixl-. will be sacrificed at proportionate prices, as we cannot afford to occupy much hig-h-priced
space in the papers and sell goods at a loss, therefore we will name prices on a limited number of articles,
only, assuring 1 you. however, that all Goods in every Department will be sacrificed in like manner.
; It is a. well-known fact that we are about the only concern in this city that can be strictly relied upon
doing- exactly as we advertise. Should you be, however, one of the very few who never responded to our ads,
then. ask your neighbors or friends, and they will undoubtedly indorse us as reliable and truthful in every
assertion we make; whether in print or otherwise. . Mail Orders Solicited.
E_. STEIH <__ CO., : 133-135 East : Seventh St.
--•-,'•: . • : ' .^y.X XX yy-Xr-, ' : ; y-X. '^y-yyrX, •'
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY
• "set apart a reserva-tlon" in this In
-1 dian treaty, where there is no pro
vision for kind patents to be issued,
conveyed to. the chief, such a title to
or interest in the lands/selected by
the reserve, that he could execute, a;
valid lease -.here for, and that it;, was
not necessary that such lease should-;,
be approved by the secretary of the
The land Involved .Is a saw mill
site ait Thief River Falls. It was ;
leased by Ray W. Jones from Mon
j Moth, the chief, and the Meehan
I Brothers fought the validity cf.Ji'ie
j instrument, cl_Jn-.ing prior righls.and
'alio that the erection of a mill by
Jones on the proposed site would .en
der useless certain valuable improve
ments of their own.
If Judge Nelson's decision is ac
cepted as final, it will end a long
drawn-out dispute. The matter ha*
been before the state courts, and was
also laid before the authorities at
Washington with the result that the *
case was decided against Jones. It
was then brought before Judge Nel
son, and the Minneapolis man wins.
Attorney. General Child*' Opinion
I on Tim i Question.
1 Attorney. General Ch'lds has given
the state insurance department an
opinion covering the "open policy" cer
tificates us:"d in connection with ele
vator risks. All of these contracts, he
; Ladies' very heavy Jersey-ribbed ■
J Underwear, each 15c
; Ladles* very heavy Merino Under-' ' ;
wear. Pants or Vests, wool
| mixed, each 33 C
I Ladies' very heavy Camel's Hair
or Natural U'col Underwear,
guaranteed nearly all Wool, eich 37c
Ladies" elegant quality y-ilbb.d
fashioned Unaerwear, guaran
i teed over half-wool, made by the
! Norfolk and New Brunsw ck
Hosiery Co., each 4_c
Ladies' fins worsted Underwear.
(Paras only); worth 75c; now,
, "*_«*"■, •;. 33c
Ladies fine worsted Union Suits,
per suit 75c
Children's heavy : Merino Wool
Mixed Underwear; for size 16, 7e,
rise 3c for each size larger.
Misses' heavy ribbed Underwear,
with rib' cr, arornd neck, finis "* el
. front and pearl buttons, all si_es, '
each v. ? 17-
Infants' fine Cashmere Under-'
, shirts, each 7 . !_.
j GLOVES AND .MITTENS. "V
j Children's .heavy, all wool, Mit- - '.
! tens, per pair .':.....;.... v. ."1 "" g„
j Ladies' fine, all wool, Saxony Mit-
I tens, per pair 13c
. Ladies' fine Kid Mittens, fleece
! lined per pair :■.-.- 4oc
, Ladies very fine, pure silk Mit- '
I tens, per pair ..:.......... 43
Ladies' • Hemmed Handkerchiefs
warranted fas-., colored borders
each ' lc
One lot of fine embroidered
kerchiefs, escallopsd-edged, each 4c
Ladies fine, pure linen, hem
stitched Handkerchiefs, each.... 6c
Ladies fine, pure silk," hand-em
bro.dered, escalloped-e d g c d
Handkerchiefs, each...........;- Co
Ladies' fine, pure silk, hem
stitched Handkerchiefs, each.... 10c
Good quality, *4-lb. skeins, German
Knitting Yam, par skein l2*-_
Finest imported Saxony Yarn, uer '"
Full size. Honey Comb White Bed :
Spreads, each 47,,
says, made prior to Oct: 1, when th. |;
now Insurance law went Into effect, are
legal and cannot be Inter erred with by
th new law. When they expire, how
ever,^ they must be renewed under the
new form. In other words, the meth
ods which the insurance men have be n
pursuing with regard, to this class of
risks,-, but as to which [ they /were not
quite sure, owing to the . going into
effect of the new law, ate all right.
* The attorn general has also held
that the "resident agent" section In the
new law will not apply to elevators
which were Insured prior to the Ist of
October. This has reference to lines
of elevators, which reach from Minne
sota into North and South Dakota,
along the lines of railroad which cross
these states. South Dakota also has a
"resident agent" law, providing that
the duly authorized representative of
an insurance company in th? state must
sign all risks. This new legislation in
Minnesota will make, it Impossible for
an elevator company having head
quarters in Minneapolis 'and owning
elevators In this sitat-.' and South Da
kota, to Insure' them all under one
contract taken out In this state. This
year, as has been the case since the
passage' of th? law In. South Dakota,
these policies will all be signed by the
resident agents in South Dakota, but
next year, the Minnesota, law being in
full force, two policies must be taken
out. one In Minnesota, covering the ele
vators In this state, and one In South
Dakota, covering the elevators there.
Thes.. are Important matters to insur
ance men handling this class of risks,
and to elevator men. In the Interested
states. The attorney general was ap-
Ladies' heavy flannelette Skirts,
quilted sateen bottom, each 48c
Ladies' finest pure woe! Ladies'
Cloth Skirts, silk embroidered,
wide ruflle; our former price, $4;
now, each $2.00
One lot Ladies' elegant white cam
bric Skirts, about 50 styles, some
hard- -ocnely embroidered, pome
trimmed with wide lace flounc
ing; none worth less than $1.25;
your choice of the entire lot for. 58c
Fine Satine Corsets, heavily boned
With two .side steels, each 3Sc
All our genuine imported P. D. and
C. P. Corsets at exactly half
price; we also keep a full lino of
Thomp-on's glove-fitting Corsets,
Dr. Warner's Health Corsets,
Ferris' Waists, etc., etc.
One lot of all silk Veiling (colored
only,, per yard _»
BLANKETS AXD RED COMFOR
Heavy 10-4 size, ; wool mixed grey
Blankets, each...; 78c
Very fine wool Blankets, large
size, in grey or red, per pair $2.10
Fine California, lamb's wool Blank
ets, per pair $3.50
Extra heavy Comforters, large
size, the $1.25 kind, each 76c
Very fine Down Comforters, filled
with best down, best sateen cov
ering, each $3.40
TABLE 'LINEN, TOWELING,"' ETC.
Genuine Russia Crash, warranted
pure linen, the 12*_c kind, per
yard 6c j
Fine pure German Linen Table
Linen, per yard 30c :
Fine pure German Linen Table -
Cloths, 2*_ yards long, each 70c
Ladies' good quality Calico Wrap
pers, large sleeves and full skirts, .
each 44c !
Ladies' fine Indigo Blue Wrappers,
large sleeves and full skirts,
'each 60c '
Fine Coney Muffs, satin-lined,
Fine Beaver, Astrakhan, China
Seal, Krlmmer or Marten Muffs
at great bargains.
>eal d to by the insurance commk-sio-i
er, "following an interview which wat 1 j
had with a delegation representl-i;
some • of " the big elevators and com . ,
panles insuring them.' •' -C" - "'•_ ''
FONTAINE GOT NINETY DAYS. >
diss Kelly's Assailant. Put Away
-"'. for the Winter. ; ' •'.* •«
In": the municipal court -yester'daj f
Frank Fontaine, who wantonly struck f
Miss Ellen Kelly in the face, while the .
latter was walking along the street, i
was sentenced to Como for ninety days. *
He was permitted to plead guilty to a j
etiarge of disorderly conduct instead or t
assault. rdidy- ■'.:*,.. '
Fred Isaacs, S. Whitman and W. S. '
McGrath, charged with larceny, were. *
hold In ball of $100 each. They are said j
to v have entered Fritz Lehman's sa- '
loon on the Weat side and stolen there- '
from a quantity of liquor and cigars, j
The charge, however, was changed '
from grand to petit larceny. The three f
young men. . will .be tried Monday. '
Isaacs amd Whitman were able to fur
nish the required ball. . i
Charles McDermott was sent to the
workhouse ; for ninety days. He was
accused of entering Carlson's feed
store' at Fourth and Locust streets,'
some time ago, together with one !
Moorehead, and stealing some flour..
Moorhead was captured first, and is
now serving out a similar sentence.' ••■'
Sadie Johnson, a young girl arrested
for visiting a wine room, was dis
charged. It was proven by the testi
mony of Matron Cummings, of the po
lice- station, that Sadie , had been j sent",
to the wine room with a message from
a female prisoner at the station. -V
SMOOTH TICKET SCALPER. .V? , : ;
Almost Succeeds in Changing «.
Travelers- Mind mill Ticket. ■•.
William T. Bloomfield, a baker from
St. Louis, was saved $30 yesterday;
through the possession of a card bear-;
ing the name of City Passenger Agent
Flanders, of the Northern Pacific rail
road. Bloomfield asked for Mr. Flan
ders office, and was taken to a cut
rate ticket office on Third street. He
was there persuaded to pay $4 and se
cure in return for his money and his
$40 ticket to Fairhaven, Wash., a return
tic vet to St. Louis wo'-th ?16. The con
siderate gentleman- in the ticket office
informed Mr. Bloomfield that.it was
now extremely cold at Fairhaven, and
that he would be wise to return home.
After he had made all arrangements
to follow this advice, he continued
his search for Mr. Flanders. When
he found the latter, Mr. Flanders
pointed out to Mr. Bloomfield his error )
as to the glorious climate of thentate !
of Washington. Detective Horan an i
hour later pointed out to the sympa- !
thetic ticket broker his error in keep-" i
ing Mr. Bloomfield's money and ticket.
Both were returned, and Mr. Bloom
field went West.
CHARGED WITH FORGERY.
Former Northern Pacific Fireman
Taken to Brainerd;
Special Detective McFetridge, of the j
Northern Pacific railroad, r ; turned !
yesterday from Brainerd, whither he
had convey- d from, Minneapolis an al
leged forger named A. Morris.
' Morris was a fireman on a Northern i
Pacific switch engine, at Minneapolis. |
It was. suspected that he had altered a
pay Check and increased its amount
from 23 to $97. Investigating this cir
cumstance, Drtective McFetridge found
that Morris hail been charged with
committing a similar offense before, in
securing from P., F. McGinnis, a mer
chant of Brainerd, $97 for a pay check
made out for $17. Morris was arrested
Friday, in Minneapolis, and taken to ,
Brainerd, where h?^ was hound over I
Friday, to the grand jury. He left K the
service of the Northern Pacific com
.pony several weeks ago. • '_■ y' ■- ■■'n-'brti.
IT GOES IN MENDOTA. .
• - : -->■- ■-- '
Mary Reid Thinks Beer Drinking;
Mary Reld, an innocent appearing
country girl, seventeen years of age, I
was arrested last evening, by Officer
Morse, in a saloon on Jackson street). r
which shows that the young girl should i
never have left Me::dota. She was
born at Red Wing, where her parents !
died when she was but a small child. !
Th. were both Germans. She was j
then adopted by an American named j
Reid. A year ago she went to work .
at the farm of a dairyman, near Men- ;
dota. Yesterday, for the first time, she j
came to St. Paul. On Seventh str.et j
she met a son of the family for whom :
she is working. He asked her if she j
would like some beer. "Really, mam,"
said Mary to the matron, "is it very i
wicked to drink b er? Why, I'm sure
it isn't wicked In Mendota,"
LEFT HIS WATCH HERE.
And Would Have Left More but lor
A L. Shotwell, a laboring man en route
from Sioux City to Portland, Or., went
west yesterday over the Northern Pa
cific without a beautiful gold watch
which he owned the day before, but in
possession of his own fifteen genuine
dollars which ought to have purchased
a dozen such watches.
Shotwell had allowed himself to be
persuaded by an agent for a "fake"
auction store on Sibley street to un
dertake a watch trade. He paid $15
and secured a worthless watch. As he
was about to board a train for the
West he was taken in charge by a
couple of Northern Pacific employes, to
whom he had detailed his experience.
They sent for Detective Ahem who se
cured the return of the $15. Shotwell
was then allowed to pursue his jour
DIDN'T GET THE ALIMONY. .
Grace May Hogan Has Her Ex-
Husband in Court. .--■'
Grace May Hogan had her ex-hus
band, Thomafi E. Hogan, hauled Into '
court yesterday on an order to show >
cause why he should not be punished'
for contempt In not having compiled
with the order of the court as to the
payment of alimony to her. It was '
shown that -Grace May had not lived j
up to the understanding arrived at j<
when the divorce was granted, in that
she had not placed their child in some
place to be mutually agreed upon.
Thomas said he was ready to pay the
alimony when Grace May • carried out I
her part of the contract. The order
was accordingly dismissed, but Thom
as was assessed $10 for costs.
Inebriate Act. : .
Judge Willrich, of the probate court, a
yesterday appointed Fred P. Wright,
Dr. Ancker and Dr. - Sweeney a corn- "
mlttee to arrange with a gold cure in- 1
stitute for treating patients found by
the probate judge to be entitled to "the
cure" at the expense of the county,
under the provisions of the "Jag law."
'--. DISTRICT COURT.
Summary of Orders nnd Decisions
Filed nnr Special Term Mat-:
NEW CASES. ."V -'•
64.341. Lindeke, Warner & Sehur
meier vs. O. P. Meyer, et al. ; notice of
issue filed. "-;-•";
64.342. Same against D. G. Wilkes
et al.; notice of Issue filed.
ORDERS AND DECISIONS.
55,832. Walter F. Gearo et al. vs.
The United States Life Insurance -
Company; order granting motion for
a new trial. Judge Willis.
56,797.- Herbert W. Topping vs. Odin
G. Clay; order denying motion to strike
out demurrer to answer. Judge Wil
' City of St. Paul vs. Huebner & Son;
Order to show- cause why defendants
MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1805.— TWENTY PAGES.
should riot- be punished for contempt,
, _dge Will's. ... -r... .
.* b-tKCIAL TERM. . '
Judge Otis— ' - ■'.'". ■■'.!
WUiiam J. I Hurd vs. Anna J. Hurd;
hearing continued one week on motto;,
of defendant. ...
Robert Gordon vs. Hercules L. Kltt
•.on; motion to have defendant pun
ished for contempt for railing to luai-fc
closure to 'referee; ordered- to make
disclosure Monday and pay $10 costs.
•'. 'New England Life Insurance Com
pany vs. Mathew Fulben et al.; appli
cation to* have receiver appointed] to
_aXe charge .of mortgaged property
submitted. „.•._ _.'...'■
J Great Northern Railway Company
and St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba'
■Hallway Company vs. City of St. Paul;
erred to Judge Brill. '■■,••
L Judge Willis—
i J. Hutchinson vs. E. M. Estey;
-stricken. ' '*'.
J Unique Printing Company vs. J. W.
1 liriaget, McDeirmott vs. Carl Fisher;
stricken. . "aaSSt***—*
i UHck L. Lyniott vs. Chares E.D'ck
ierman; demurrer to complaint submit
ted. •-. :••-.-. - • --..■■. %_ v
i Robert Nlederhofer vs. Christ Stahl
_man lire wing Company, - defendant,
amd rmanla Bank, garnishee; re
•ferred to Samuel Wnaley to take dis
closure. . '.....'
1 Rigelow . Carpet Company vs. J. B.
Weidenborncr et al. ; stricken.
Grace May Hogan vs. Thomas E.
Hogan; order to show cause Why de
fendant-should . net be punished for
contempt discharged with $10 costs.
In re adoption of Ruth McDonald; to
be heard -by Judge Willis Tuesday.
Henry- H. Gregg vs. Robert Whita
cre; demurrer to answer partly heard
and continued] to Tuesday. - . ..." ; -
- F. E. Elmund, county treasurer,
vs. H. Woifgran; stricken.'-" ' ' * T '
Rosa J. Gribble vs. W. A. Llvermore; .
motion for new trial submitted.
Elizabeth Motz vs. Ludwig Motz et
al. ; William Bickel appointed trustee,
with bond at $10,000.
Ramsey County Savings • Bank vs.
Cora J. Martin et al. ; application for
judgment in foreclosure granted.
Patience S. White vs. Robert B. ;
Franklin and O. G. Clay; stricken.
Elizabeth Gardner vs.. Fidelity Mu
tual Life Insurance Company; appli
cation for continuance at general term
granted on payment of $60 costs by de
In re assignment of Hans O. Bye;
Thomas D. Loverlng appointed re
ceiver, with his bond tixed at $500. .
Anchor Investment Company vs. Col
umbia Electric Company; motion for
permission to file supplementary com
plaint granted. •
State. of Minnesota ex rel. Edwin C.
Keith and William Corcoran vs.
Charles E. Chapel, sheriff; continued
• In re assignment of St. Paul German
Insurance company; aplplcatlon of re
ceiver | for order confirming sale of, as
sets granted. " . .... .','.,.•.-■■,-
In re assignment Blossom Manufac
turing Company ; final accounting al
Tyndale Palmer vs. Pioneer Press
Company; motion to quash struck jury
venire gi anted.
Thomas L. Warm vs. N. C. Fred
erickson, defendant, and St. Paul, Min
neapolis & Manitoba Railway Compa
ny, garnishee.; application for judg
Patrick Fortune vs. John Carroll et
al.; application to confirm report of
the referee granted.
lowa Land Company vs. John Fisher;
application for final decree confirming
sale, or' real estate- granted.
Augustus R. Capehart vs. E. W.
Peet; defendant's motion for judg
ment on pleadings submitted.
A. R. D. McConn vs. A. M. Lawton
et al. ; application for judgment sub
Thomas Schulze vs. Charles Grove;
defendant's motion to place cause on
jury calendar submitted.
Scientifically fitted to suit the eye and
face. Call at Gelsts's, 66 East Seventh.
ST. JOHN'S BAZAAR.
Preparations Completed by the
Ladies for the Event.
St. John's bazaar will open at St.
John's hall, Francis and Forest stre.ts
tomorrow . evening, and will continue
until Saturday evening, Nov. 16. Prep
arations have been made by the. ladies
of the parish to make It a success. The
Rosary soci >ty fancy table is in charge,
of Mesdames McGee, Helgedick,. Slater,.
Grady, Brown, Flaherty.
The young ladies' fancy table will be
conducted by : Misses Gilbay, Lee,
Eagan, Fisher, Freeman and S.ilmmers.
The coffee table will be under the di
rection of Mesdames Daily, Farrell,
O'Brien, O'Connor, Madden, Franter,
Meehan. v '. .
Ie:: cream will be served by Misses
Daley, McDermott, Devitt, Croal,
Slater, Starkey. '!".. y '■'■■'
Miss Nora Clinton has been appoint
ed postmistress. -"■''.- V.".^ ' :
Misses Miley, Schilling, Convoy and
Grace will have charge of the fish
One of the special features of the ba
zaar will be a contest for. a beautiful
gold watch, to be voted to the most
popular- young lady of St. John's par
ish. The contestants are Misses Emma
Fitzgerald, Mamie McDonough, Cath
erine Erin Browne and Sarah Duggan.
Music will bo furnished each evening
by the Manhattan orchestra. :"-":' '
The dramatic programme for . the
week - will consist of the following
plays: Monday, Nov. 11, "An Irish En
gagement," Tuesday, Nov. 12, "A Har
vest- Storm," Wednesday, Nov. 13,
"Irish Assurance and Yankee Mo
desty," Thursday, Nov. 14, "A Box of
Monkeys," Friday, Nov. 15, "That Ras
cal Pat," Saturday, Nov. 16, "Turn Him
Out." Curtain will rise at 8:30 on each
VISITORS FROM DETROIT.
Came to Look at St. Paul's Jail
and Court House.
A delegation of about ten county and
city officials from Detroit, Mich, vis
ited the court house and city hall and
county jail yesterday. They are out
on a trip looking at various court
houses and jails throughout the coun
try with a view to obtaining ideas to
be utilized In the building of a court
house and jail in their city. Among
those in the party were Sheriff Charles
P. Collins and County Auditor Henry
L. Stoflet. They were all very much •
pleased with St. Paul's court house and
city hall, and notwithstanding the age
and generally poor appearance of the
jail building from the outside, they ex
pressed delight at the manner in which
it Is kept, the cleanness apparent
throughout from the kitchen to the
garret. . . • y'y r -
The county in which Detroit is situ
ated has made an appropriation of
$1,000,000 for its new court house, and
$200,000 • for a jail. The party left for
Minneapolis, . yesterday afternoon, and
go from there to St. Louis and other
It Will De Dincn_!*ed at a Public
A public meeting in the interests of
popular education will be held at the
People's church tonight. r Supt. Gil
•bert, of the high school, will discuss
••Present St. Paul Methods." Another
speaker will present his ideas of what
constitutes "Practical Education, for
a Boy," and Rev. S. G. Smith will
speak of "The Parents* Relation to the .
School.".; • - - •- ;'_*_•""*
J. C. Montg-omerj-fs llcnefit.
The lady friends of John C. Mont
gomery, who has recently become
blind, 'are working hard for his benefit
ball, which will take place at Central
hall, Seventh and Cedar streets,
Wednesday, Nov. .20. Arrangements
are perfected for an enjoyable evening.
The second lecture on "History and
Art of Egypt," will be given tomorrow
evening at the assembly hall of the
Humboldt high school, by Prof.' Maria .
L. Sanford, of the state university. The
first lecture two weeks ago proved to
be.a.-success. Prof. Sanford is fully
conversant with her subject, her lec
tures are _ amply illustrated with the
stereopticon, and all who heard her
"_>__. m _f ___
a Not special prices for a day==nor on a £
H small line of goods==but to attract you to the ||
I largest line of HIQH=QRADE CLOTHING for |
8 all classes of buyers ever displayed in ST. 1
I PAUL. : || | - I
£ . 4 lines==MEN'S SUITS, cut in latest style-- $> %
i ROGERS, PEET & CO.'S best $28 vaiues-=we J>_2o |
9 reduce them to
.-■K; f i*_Vßt j *MTii w_rw_u
if 4 !ines==Our regular $15 MEN'S SUITS-- /fa |?
I made from new fabrics and made right, we fn>JCj| __
I reduce to *y> *l^s
(3~\. _____B-_____*___l 6 "
I 2 lines **-- IMPORTED KERSEY MEN'S $& %
j| OVERCOATS, best $20 value, and the largest J*tf 5 1
3 line, we reduce to «J
*__ r___B_________a____i *^s
*i| 2 lines==Our regular $15 MEN'S KERSEY /te
« OVERCOATS==a coat that can be highly com- j)JQ I
H mended, we reduce to __!__________ H
1 300 pairs-=r_EN'S PANTS==large variety of rt* %
5 patterns="=sold regular at $6, we reduce them «jb /jl H
££ tO H
6 200 pairs -= MEN'S PANTS — have quoted d* ' / *
J|. these as specials at $3; they ar_ in stylish fab- |p_2 «
H rics— we reduce them to ..[ _j_ H
"55 m iiiii in mil "•"""p
B Old patrons of this house are familiar 8
*- with these goods, and will appreciate the re= H :
1 ductlons made==These prices will be main-- *
c§S ■ ■'-'■'"-'■■v^'V- •.■..— '- 2g"
iH tamed until lines are closed out. SI
fl SIXTH STREET, f gflh/%al/i//Yffl 8
S Cor. Robert. \__tf \*j_? v *--* >.< <-_- BOWLBY & CO. gg
1 >i____#>^_^ I
SB _*___£_sl?»?sf*3_-_^ # A " * 4/^ _-**^ _T
i . >* B^* l **** iii^_____--***-^ i
** *™-*™ .... _. sp
"M«l!ll'l„„ffffli*fffflflii^ -S-9R* __-_B"-1R _?#■#-_ -_ff _$-__ *w 3_**tt -^
.. . ~ i
two weeks ago are enthusiastic to con
tinue the work.
JAMES HLAIKIE IN CHARGE,
Will Conduct the Choir of St. John
the Evn :-<•'.
James Blaikie, for several years the :
master of Christ church choir, of this
city, has been appointed to the new
Church of St. John the Evangelist,
Portland avenue and Kent street. The i
choir will be exclusively of male voices
and trained according to the cathedral
instruction of the English church, Mr. j
Blaikie being an old member of the j
Chester church choir.
The boys and gentlemen are taking
an active interest in their opening ser- '
vice Sunday, Nov. 17, at which Bishop ■■
Gilbert will conduct the services. The .
boyi3 of the choir will all receive the |
just education which made Mr. Blaikie |
famous at Christ church. Frank Reiff, |
well known in Christ church choir, J
.will be the organist, and a choral club |
in connection with the new church !
will be a great feature for the local ,
talent of the church. j
It is understood that the pews, over !
400, are now all rented, and a bright i
future Is now before the Church of St. j
John the Evangelist. .'• " i
The treble solo parts will be en
trusted to several of the boys, while .
Parsons and Lufsky will sing bass and :
tenor respectively. j
Explored Taylor's Fall**. j
The Inter State park has been ex- I
plore'd and Inspected by F. H. Nutter, !
engineer and landscape gardener, of I
the Minneapolis park board, who was j
accompanied by L. W. Marston, secre
tary of the local park association, and j
Commissioner George H. Hazzard.'Of i
St. Paul. Mr. Nutter will make a study
of the matter and prepare a paper to J
be read before the Twin Falls park as- .
sociation. . He was surprised to find so
much of interest in the park villages.
C. H. Wood well, who was formerly
chief clerk in the Great Northern pas
senger department, has been made ad
vertising agent of the Cincinnati, Ham
ilton & Dayton railroad at Cincin
Fnr»* Fnrßl! . Fur*!!
Merrell Ryder, 339 Jackson street,"
manufacturing to order and repairs a
■ Henry Krinke, the Florist, will open !
his new store, s*l»3t. Peter street, Tues
day, Nov. 12. Everybody is. cordially
invited to attend.
Some of the handsomest Seal Gar
ments ever turned out in St. Paul can
be seen at Charles A. Albrecht's, 384
Wabasha street. :- y
Muffs and Boas, Sacques and Coats,"
in fur, for men and women. C. A. Al
brecht, 38-1 Wabasha.
Charles A. Albrecht, 384 Wabasha, has
what you want in Furs.
Fur Tippets at 75c and upwards at
C. A. Albrecht's, 384 Wabasha.
.Don't go by the 384 sign on Wabasha,
if you need anything in the Fur line. .
It's C. A. Albrecht's store. • ,';. '
Your attention will not be wrongly !
bestowed .on the magnificent Fur. stock- ■
at C. A. Albrecht's, 384 Wabasha. * !
a_a3aß-aßa-BBm3-a-----_B sa ______ —■■■?.■■ .**..■*. -j ■■ ._■______.__. _j ■■'—=! •*
L. N. SCOTT, - - - MANAGER. i
1 1 |
TONIGHT! (SUNDAY) TONIGHT !
1 «_. "_ -__ • TT* MATINEES:
IS J& W2 R3ATINEES:
_uoai£i ojr^x mm
AMD HIS MAMMOTH _J*>^ _-»_t*^\^N and
COMPANY -^^f <&ds§K& \ (fntlTlißl' <
HARRY B. SMITH'S _/« \^!_^_, \ UUlltiUlif . L
SPECTACULAR __^-*\_ T3_^ \_^^ -«<&^
Scenery. \ d^\d%3 \jT GREAT CAST: |
\ >_^vc«*- ft V-*\ __^^ I
Beautiful \ v \|i_>^ EDDIE foy, : xd •,"; -yd
Costumes \_ \ _^_X^ __<-*^ iiEMtr xoniiAXi
WU_Lume*>. \\y^ EJiAMC WHITE,
Pretty Music. _tt» jS^ -*'■■'■" *'<"■»■"■''/<•>»», lie Tllllpl,y?\>
'*:■-. '-_.".':~'- : - '^_^^ ' Atlene Critter, L'stlta It illlatns,
*" "-"-"-"• "s^^ dunies K. Sullivan, Etc. :'■:?'s*;.
cTara mo-iris, Prices, $1 io _5c Popular Wednesday KM, .5 and 50c.
-In Repertory. Voll> » ;if cor „ fiOBT. a. tXOKBSOLZ.
a___B_B_aa i » i mi aso■■ a I _a-_3-B_3_-__a i
_ ■ _r
! BUTLER— In St. Paul, at family resl
dence, 892 Euclid street, Friday. Nov.
8, at 11:30 p. m., Mra Mary Butler,
aged thirty-eight years, wife of John
Butler. Funeral from above resi
dence at 8:30 a. m. Monday, Nov. 11. ;
Services at St. John's church at 9 I
\ o'clock. "> rv .*;-_-. ", v
BIGELOW— At Boston, Mass., Nov. 8, I
Mrs. John Bigelow, mother of Mrs. j
D. W. Hand.
ddy MARRIAGE LICENSES.
Michael Lewandowski.....A. Zabloska
Charles E. Davis Emma Anderson
Dell F. A11en......... ...... Julia A. Clas
Peter Sylow Hanna Newham |
Lewis W. Fay.. .Mrs. Dora E. Mathews
Philip Dargis.. .Olivine Dubois
Mr. and Mrs. Fred'k W. Butzlne...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Shervan Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Hillan Boy j
dd. ''-■'.' " DEATHS. '
Mrs. Mary Butler, 892 Euclid 5t... 38 yrs
J'heodora Roszak, Upper F1at5... 15 mos
osle Boghan, C. &C. hospital... 2l mos
Michael Weisheppel, 1008 James... 34 yrs
Nellie A. Stewart., 425 Portland... 26 yrs
Sarah li. Boyd, 196 Martin st 75 yrs i
_H_g(^±-i_ A. JNTU
this . A ALL WEEK.
SUNDAY WARD and
NIGHT. VOICES l
j "A Run on the Bank."
Next Sunday— L.Ua'4 "Mviii No. 2."
Theatrical # Masquerade
WIGS. BEARDS". SIA*-iiS AND CKEASH
Paint. Out of town orders promptly at«
Theater- Leih-I'ibliutel*. '
lUr*. _ MiIHIAX.V.
_6 _ti»t _eveul~* street.
ST. HI COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
ENDOK. t BY TUB
Prrctical Business Men of St. Paul
B. W. BOENiSCH, Principal.
Chamber of Commerce l'»ii! !iit_, Cor
< iter Sixth and Uohcrt Street-.